The fundamental essence is that The Vigilante (played by co-author Paul Sloan, and yes, that is the primary character’s name) is a previous warrior who now invests his energy stateside chasing down crooks for reasons unexplained. A narrative producer, Michael Hanover (Jason Mewes, influencing a stilted form of Clerks’ Jay to no comedic impact), made a motion picture about The Vigilante, magnifying his endeavors, which thusly got the consideration of the Armenian swarm. The horde starts chasing the documentarian, so Michael utilizes his underground contacts to attempt to reach The Vigilante, just to find that he is being held detainee. He thus contacts The Vigilante’s sidekick who enlists a few hired fighters to break The Vigilante out. In the event that that sounds pointlessly convoluted and befuddling, let me guarantee you that it is; that doesn’t cover a large portion of the motion picture, with the second half totally changing center to another, completely invented struggle that makes one wonder of why there was so abundantly muddled set-up in any case.
On the off chance that lone the issues finished there. With a first demonstration told so nonlinearly that it just bodes well after some retroactive descriptive portrayal, Vigilante Diaries does not have the graciousness to acquaint us with our hero in any important path until about thirty minutes in, making him an outsider and unrelatable figure to pull for.